Sept. 11 Archive
Our aim in creating this collection of Web materials is to preserve the Web expressions of individual people, groups, the press and institutions from around the world, in the aftermath of the attacks in the U.S. on September 11, 2001. We hope the archive provides resources for many kinds of reflection on the meanings of these events.
Since the hours just after the attacks, we have been collecting Web materials that reflect responses to them, from as many sources as possible. People from around the world have contributed URLs to be included in this collection, and we are grateful for each submission.
The September 11 Web Archive is a collaboration between the Library of Congress, the Internet Archive and webArchivist.org. The Library of Congress (http://www.loc.gov) commissioned this archive and organized its collection and development. The Internet Archive (http://www.archive.org) archives the web sites included in this collection, and hosts the collected materials. WebArchivist.org (http://www.webarchivist.org) developed the http://september11.archive.org web site, identifies web materials to be preserved in the collection, and generates data about the web sites in the archive.
comments powered by Disqus
- New ISIS video shows militants smashing ancient Iraq artifacts
- How air conditioning helped Ronald Reagan become president
- Mount Vernon uses lasers to scan mansion down to the nail
- Ray Bradbury home's demise has LA re-examining its history
- Alan Turing’s family demands the UK pardon its convicted homosexuals
- German Historian: Rich Greeks Evade Taxes Since 1830
- UK teaching "invented" history as EU propaganda, says Cambridge professor
- The move accelerates to show that black people have a history
- Eric Foner says he insisted on his MOOC on the Civil War being free
- Ellen Schrecker backs “National Adjunct Walkout Day” as a brilliant tactic